\ ˌō-ˌpē-ˈes \

Definition of OPS 

(Entry 1 of 2)

baseball

: a statistic that combines a hitter's on-base percentage and slugging percentage Trout is on track for a third season with an OPS greater than .950. Only two players had three such years through their age-22 season: Ted Williams (1939-41) and Jimmie Fox (1928-30), neither of whom played defense or ran like Trout. —Tom Verducci During that span he averaged 29 home runs and hit .301 with a .922 OPS, numbers rarely witnessed at his position … —Ben Reiter One formula used more and more for comparing the greatest hitters ever is adding the on-base and slugging percentages, which produces a statistic called OPS. Agreed upon by baseball analysts and statisticians alike, OPS … paints the most complete picture of how a hitter dominates his era. —Kenneth Shouler

Ops

noun
\ ˈäps \

Definition of Ops (Entry 2 of 2)

: the Roman goddess of abundance and the wife of Saturn

First Known Use of OPS

Abbreviation or noun

1999, in the meaning defined above

Noun

14th century, in the meaning defined above

History and Etymology for OPS

Abbreviation or noun

on-base percentage + slugging average

Noun

Latin

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Dictionary Entries near OPS

oprichnik

opry

Ops

OPS

-opsia

opsimath

opsin

Statistics for OPS

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Time Traveler for OPS

The first known use of OPS was in the 14th century

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